Final Messy / Working Version Map

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Final Messy / Working Version Map by Mind Map: Final Messy / Working Version Map

1. Narrative therapy (II.F)

2. Relevancy of therapeutic conversation (II.A)

3. Previous counselling / counsellors (II.F)

4. Impact of substance use/misuse (II.F)

5. The influence of counsellors lived experience (II.E)

6. Ability of counsellors to empathize (II.D)

7. "I knew nothing about the therapist" (II.D)

8. Personality mismatch between therapist and client (II.F)

9. Confusion about the therapeutic process (II.B)

10. Counsellor background (II.B)

11. Peronal ability to verbalize concerns (Shy) (II.E)

12. Conflict (II.E)

13. "I felt like I had done something bad" (II.A)

14. Public vs. private identity (II.C)

15. Congruency between therapist and client values and beliefs (II.D)

16. Offering counter-points (II.F)

17. The impact of stress (II.A)

18. Personal attitudes and emotions (II.6)

19. Anxiety (II.D)

20. Depression (II.E)

21. Fear (II.C)

22. Apprehension (II.F)

23. Acceptance (II.F)

24. Being an "addict" (II.A)

25. Societal definition of success (II.A)

26. Openness of counsellors (II.D)

27. Safety (II.B)

28. Level of comfort/discomfort in therapy (II.6)

29. Counsellor familiarity with newer/various types of gambling (II.E)

30. Sadness (II.D)

31. Impact of mood (II.D)

32. Racetrack (II.C)

33. Provider (II.D)

34. Distance to receive help (II.A)

35. Furniture (II.B)

36. Other "addictions" (II.F)

37. Environment - office (II.B)

38. "I am not an addict" (II.F)

39. "Coaching" vs. "counselling"

40. Wish to communicate to counsellors what was helpful/unhelpful (II.C)

41. Placating the counsellor (II.A)

42. Relationships (II.F)

43. Sobriety/abstinence (II.A)

44. Faith/religion (II.A)

45. Stereotypes (II.D)

46. Myths about gambling (II.E)

47. Sense of community in GA (II.A)

48. Finding personal identity (II.B)

49. Abstinence (II.C)

50. "Harming" vs. "helping" (II.B)

51. Informal settings for gambling (computer) (II.D)

52. VIHA colleagues (II.D)

53. Husband/wife/significant other (II.B)

54. Friends (II.D)

55. Casinos (II.C)

56. The way gambling is portrayed on poker shows (II.F)

57. "Keeping up with the Joneses" (II.C)

58. "Hitting rock bottom" (II.B)

59. Client changing focus/topics (II.C)

60. Guilt (II.D)

61. Therapist Judgment (II.F)

62. The negative portrayal of gambling in the media (intervention) (II.B)

63. "Therapist did not seem to understand my perspective" (II.B)

64. Anger (II.F)

65. Video-lottery terminals (II.E)

66. Interference (II.A)

67. Lack of trust in counsellor skills/abilities (II.C)

68. Shame (II.E)

69. Social stigma (II.B)

70. Online gambling (II.B)

71. Gender of therapist (II.A)

72. Workplace (II.E)

73. Importance of having a sponsor (II.E)

74. Family (II.A)

75. Being "fixed" not "helped" (II.B)

76. Stigmatized by therapist (II.D)

77. Personal responsibility (II.B)

78. Are there alternatives to therapy for the problem gambler? (II-Memo)

79. Influence of cultures/subcultures (II.D)

80. Father (II.A)

81. Disagreement (II.A)

82. Giving advice / taking advice from other gamblers (II.A)

83. Societal perception about gamblers (II.B)

84. Rising/realizing own strength (I.1)

85. Using silence to gain control (II.C)

86. Treatment (II.B)

87. Therapeutic use of humor (II.E)

88. Registered Clinical Counsellor (RCC) (II.D)

89. Individual interviews (II.C)

90. Correcting the therapist (II.A)

91. Bankruptcy (II.C)

92. "It is not their role to make me better" (II.F)

93. Oppression (II.A)

94. Use of labels (II.C)

95. Narcotics Anonymous (II.1)

96. Interrupting (II.B)

97. Refusal (II.B)

98. Uniqueness of personal narrative (II.B)

99. How do clients support views of themselves that are not necessarily available in therapy? (II. memo)

100. Power/powerlessness (II.D)

101. Lottery tickets (II.F)

102. "Feeling respected by therapist helped me participate in sessions" (II.D)

103. Financial burden of debt (II.A)

104. Recovery discourse (I.con)

105. Downtown (1.3)

106. Why is there such little mention of discursive therapises? (I. - memo

107. Has/will there be any personal growth or knowledge through participant involvement in therapy? (I. - memo)

108. How does a therapist repair a ruptured therapeutic alliance? (I - memo)

109. Will there be any impact on PBers in counselling due to changes in the DSM? (I - Memo)

110. Ability to pay for sessions (I.1)

111. What role does natural recovery play in recovery for problem gamblers (I-Memo)

112. Counselling clinics (I.4)

113. The economy (I.con)

114. Indifference (I.1)

115. Comfort level of not being "liked" by clients (I.1)

116. Importance of empowering clients (I.1)

117. Therapeutic discourse (I.1)

118. Triggers (I.2)

119. PB clients respond to focusing on what causes them to suffer (I.6)

120. Participant recruitment for study (I.con)

121. Meaning-making in therapeutic interactions (I.3)

122. Erving Goffman (I.5)

123. Being "out of sync" with client (I.3)

124. Focus groups (I.2)

125. Researcher Journal (I. - con)

126. Theories of gambling behaviour (I.1)

127. Member / accuracy checks (I.con)

128. Frustration (I.4)

129. What value does this research hold for health care practitioners? (I-memo)

130. Requirements of practice according to governing bodies (I.2)

131. Ethical responsibilities (I.2)

132. Umbrella (I.4)

133. Alcoholic Anonymous (I.4)

134. Employee Assistance Program (EAP) (I.6)

135. The importance of consultation with discourse group (I.con)

136. Use of mindfulness (I.4)

137. Use of consultation (I.5)

138. Curiosity (I.2)

139. What constitutes conversational agency? (I-memo)

140. Barriers to treatment (I.4)

141. Lifering (I.4)

142. Can action research help facilitate improvements to therapy for problem gamblers? (I-memo)

143. Improving clinical skills (I.1)

144. Importance of peer support during recovery (I.4)

145. Clients being active in therapy (I.2)

146. Discourse Interest Group (I.-Con)

147. Keeping clients accountable (I.6)

148. Directive vs. client centered approaches (I.6)

149. Learning from clients (I.3)

150. Health / illness discourse (I.4)

151. Postmodernism (I.3)

152. Single session therapy (I.4)

153. Follow-up session (I.4)

154. Accumulation of financial burden (i.3)

155. The role of government (I.2)

156. Power balance/imbalance (I.2)

157. Billing (I.4)

158. Short vs. long-term therapy (I.5)

159. Level / emotions in therapy (I.4)

160. Client "homework" (I.2)

161. Identity-work (I.2)

162. Contrary positions (I.2)

163. Diagnosis (I.2)

164. Psychotherapy (I.4)

165. 12-step programs

166. Age discrepancy between client and counsellors (I.1)

167. Self-help (I.3)

168. Counselling education level and type of training (I.6)

169. What the textbook says vs. what "actually happens" in therapy (I.2)

170. "Delusional clients" (I.5)

171. Therapeutic mismatch (I.3)

172. "healthy therapeutic dialogue (I.4)

173. Views that counsellors are responsible for changing clients (I.3)

174. Other presenting concerns (I.6)

175. Expectation of clinic (I.6)

176. Readiness for change (I.2)

177. Empirically-supported treatment necessary (I.1)

178. Counsellor competency (I.3)

179. Multiple stigmas (I.1)

180. Stereotypical gender roles (I.3)

181. Maturation of client (I.4)

182. Changes in lifestyle (I.4)

183. Chronicity/severity of gambling behaviour (I.4)

184. Individuality (I.5)

185. Stigma (I.6)

186. Client change (I.5)

187. Client current level of maturity (I.3)

188. Increase/decrease in gambling behaviour (I.1)

189. Role of gender (I.3)

190. Primary researcher (insider/outsider) (I.con)

191. Tape-recorder (digital) (I,con)

192. Journalling (I.4)

193. Pain vs. suffering (I.2)

194. PG as an illness / disease (I.3)

195. Group space (I.2)

196. Type of gambling influenced by age and income (I.2)

197. Taking a stand (I.5)

198. Socioeconomic status (SES) (I.2)

199. Private counsellors (I.1)

200. Identity discourse (I.con)

201. Researcher memos (I.con)

202. Medicalization discourse (I.con)

203. Hospital (I.6)

204. Waiting rooms (I.5)

205. Private vs. clinic therapy (I.6)

206. Teaching/educating clients(s) (I.4)

207. "Relanguaging" (I.4)

208. The morality of addiction (I.1)

209. Morality discourse (I.1)

210. Challenging client behaviour (I.3)

211. Importance of sticking to therapeutic training (I.1)

212. "Firing" clients (I.3)

213. Client "recklessness" (I.1)

214. Confirmation of clients (I.4)

215. Ability of counsellor to see uniqueness of client experiences (I.3)

216. Willingness vs. willfulness (I.1)

217. Addictions discourse (I - con)

218. Increasing awareness of stigma attached to problem gambling (I..2)

219. Medications (I.6)

220. Importance of client feedback (I.3)

221. Resistant clients (I.4)

222. Therapeutic negotiation (I.5)

223. Problem gambling sign vs. symptom of larger mental health issue (I.5)

224. "Casino culture" in Victoria, BC (III.E)

225. 12-step discourse (III.B)

226. Pathologizing discourses (III.1)

227. Clinic (III.6)

228. Participant therapists (III.-con)

229. Client resiliency (III.4)

230. Normality (III.1)

231. Sitgma of religion (III.6)

232. Relapse (III.E)

233. Church (III.A)

234. Lack of clear regulation of treatment services (III.6)

235. Acknowledgement of stigma "as it happens" in therapeutic conversation (III.6)

236. Problem gambling as a deviancy (III.6)

237. Race (III.5)

238. Changes in lifestyle (III.D)

239. Cultural variance impacting therapy (III,.1)

240. "Keeping a therapy journal helped me during process" (III.A)

241. Multiple levels of power influencing sessions (III.1)

242. "Not all gambling activities are the same" (III.E)

243. Decline in personal health (client (III.5)

244. "Importance of using common language with this population" (III.5)

245. Need to increase awareness of knowledge related to problem gambling (III.6)

246. "The client has rights in session" (III.6)

247. "Need for gambler and counsellors to have further meetings/conferences" (III.A)

248. Changes in perception of self over time (III.E)

249. Harm-reduction (III.6)

250. Conference call (III.6)

251. Are attitudes towards problem gamblers different from various types of health care practitioners? (III - memo)

252. Shame (III..E)

253. "It is not enough to say that I am a trained counsellor" (III.5)

254. Decline in government spending on all health care issues impacts clients (III.5)

255. Is there a split between academia and practice? (III-Memo)

256. "On-line counselling might be helpful for some clients" (III.5)

257. "reframing problem gambling is helpful" (III.6)

258. Acknowledgement of reasons for client resistance (III.1)

259. Systematic inequalities (III.1)

260. Participant clients (III-con)

261. Shared language (III.1)

262. Expectation (results) from counselling (III.A)

263. Impact of counsellors current life on therapeutic process (III.5)

264. A need for better suited therapies (III.A)

265. Client involvement necessary for setting therapy goals (III.6)

266. Volunteering might be helpful for problem gamblers (III.A)

267. Stakeholders (III - con)

268. Moral management of gambling identity (III.5)

269. Is it possible to separate problem gambling from addiction? III - memo)

270. Morality of problem gambling (III.5)

271. "Need to challenge existing literature on PG" (III.1)

272. Social acceptance "desire to fit in" (III.E)

273. New appreciation for therapeutic intention (III.A)

274. Are the emerging types of gambling more damaging? (technology) (III-memo)